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snails

snails Sentence Examples

  • But there are a considerable number of snails, both terrestrial and aquatic, which are not Pulmonates.

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  • For the morphology and classification of snails, see Gastropoda.

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  • In some Pulmonata (snails) the foot is extended at right angles to the visceral hump, which rises from it in the form of a coil as in Streptoneura; in others the visceral hump is not elevated, but is extended with the foot, and the shell is small or absent (slugs).

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  • The food of the adult is almost exclusively animal, - insects, especially large ants, snails, lizards and snakes, but it also eats certain large red berries.

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  • Ross wrote: "So may he (Sir Thomas Browne) doubt whether in cheese and timber worms are generated; or if beetles and wasps in cows' dung; or if butterflies, locusts, grasshoppers, shell-fish, snails, eels, and such like, be procreated of putrefied matter, which is apt to receive the form of that creature to which it is by formative power disposed.

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  • Now, Coccinellidae (ladybirds) are known to be highly distasteful to most insectivorous mammals and birds, and snails would be quite unfit food for the Pompilid or Ichneumonid larvae, so that the reason for the mimicry in these cases is also perfectly clear.

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  • Thus the whole of the Pulmonata (which breathe air, are destitute of gill-plumes and operculum and have a complicated hermaphrodite reproductive system) are either snails or slugs.

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  • The fresh-water snails which are not Pulmonates are the Paludinidae, Valvatidae and Ampullaridae, together with Neritina, a genus of the Neritidae.

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  • The blackbird feeds chiefly on fruits, worms, the larvae of insects and snails, extracting the last from their shells by dexterously chipping them on stones; and though it is generally regarded as an enemy of the garden, it is probable that the amount of damage by it to the fruit is largely compensated for by its undoubted services as a vermin-killer.

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  • It is about a foot in length, lives on snails and worms and is provided with both lungs and gills.

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  • In small flowers which are crowded at the same level or in flat flowers in which the stigmas and anthers project but little, slugs or snails creeping over their surface may transfer to the stigma the pollen which clings to the slimy foot.

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  • Now, Coccinellidae (ladybirds) are known to be highly distasteful to most insectivorous mammals and birds, and snails would be quite unfit food for the Pompilid or Ichneumonid larvae, so that the reason for the mimicry in these cases is also perfectly clear.

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  • In the Nova Scotian tree trunks land snails (Archaeozonites, Dendropupa) have been found.

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  • Many of our native species spend the day lurking beneath stones, and sally forth at night in pursuit of their prey, which consistsof small insects, earthworms and snails.

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  • Some members of the Argyopidae (Cyclosa) are exactly like small snails; others (Cyrtarachne) resemble Coccinellidae in shape and colour.

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  • In Scotland the word "slug" is absent from the vernacular vocabulary, both shell-bearing and shell-less inland molluscs being known as snails.

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  • The species of Helix are all herbivorous, like the Pulmonata generally; snails and slugs are well-known enemies to the gardener.

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  • There are few earthworms or snails.

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  • l * An independent anatomical investigation of the Mollusca had been carried on by the remarkable Neapolitan naturalist Poli (1791), whose researches 2 were not published until after his death (1817), and were followed by the beautiful works of another Neapolitan zoologist, the illustrious Delle Chiaje.3 The embranchement or sub-kingdom Mollusca, as defined by Cuvier, included the following classes of shellfish: (1) the cuttles or poulps, under the name Cephalopoda; (2) the snails, whelks and slugs, both terrestrial and marine, under the name Gastropoda; (3) the sea-butterflies or winged-snails, under the name Pteropoda; (4) the clams, mussels and oysters, under the name Acephala; (5) the lamp-shells, under the name Brachiopoda; (6) the seasquirts or ascidians, under the name Nuda; and (7) the barnacles and sea-acorns, under the name Cirrhopoda.

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  • Still more rarely mimicry exists between totally unrelated species like caterpillars and snakes or spiders and snails.

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  • bilharzia in humans and snails.

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  • civet cats, the King kept snails, tortoises and exotic birds in the gardens at Kensington.

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  • He describes how when the cow has moved on, an army of creatures including earthworms, snails, mites and nematodes take over.

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  • One evening they decided to go find some snails so they could have escargot for dinner.

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  • These hellraisers ride around in South America on the backs of snails, eating the excreta their ambling mounts produce.

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  • Slimy Creatures Discover how snails get around, how poison arrow frogs protect themselves and how amphibians breathe.

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  • Customs officers at Heathrow recently seized heroin packed into the shells of live snails.

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  • How to deter slugs, snails, mollusks around hosta plants slugs and snails enjoy hosta plants slugs and snails enjoy hosta environments.

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  • intermediate hosts for this worm are the mollusks or snails.

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  • I am looking for marine inverts: Turbo snails, shrimps and starfish.

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  • The fish utilize food sources naturally present in the waters, including freshwater shrimp, benthic invertebrates, snails and insects.

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  • molluscocky shores around the British coast are occupied by numerous marine snails, called gastropod mollusks.

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  • murex sea snails.

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  • In a sulk, he drives his train back to London at a snails pace.

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  • A high percentage of eggs, however, are devoured by snails.

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  • Limpets (Patella vulgata) and rough periwinkles are snails that graze on the algae and lichens.

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  • Housing: Snails are one of the easiest of the exotic pets to keep.

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  • pulmonate land snails and slugs.

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  • dead slugs & snails left for a few days in water to ferment.

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  • There are many different types of edible snails in the world.

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  • It is also advisable to put a couple of small aquatic snails in the hatching container.

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  • giant African snails should be kept indoors, in a warm place.

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  • These tiny winkles are marine snails, yet spend most of their time out of the water.

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  • The first problem with snail porridge (apart from the name) was getting hold of the snail porridge (apart from the name) was getting hold of the snails.

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  • There are 52 species of freshwater snails found in Britain.

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  • Can anyone tell me what enjoyment is to be had out of keeping apple snails?

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  • mudflats have an abundance of invertebrates such as ragworm and mud snails and the channels contain fish such as bass, flounders and gobies.

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  • turbo snails.

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  • Snails are a bit easier to find due to their shells, so inspect the undersides of objects and pick them off.

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  • The food of the adult is almost exclusively animal, - insects, especially large ants, snails, lizards and snakes, but it also eats certain large red berries.

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  • Snails are reared in some parts of the country as an article of food, those of Burgundy being specially esteemed.

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  • tritici, which lives encysted in ears of wheat), other species occasionally adopt the parasitic mode of existence, and become encysted in slugs, snails, &c.; (3) it has been experimentally proved that many normally parasitic genera are capable of leading a free existence;' (4) transitional forms exist which are free at one period of their life and parasitic at another.

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  • They live for some time in water or mud, occasionally entering the bodies of water snails, but undergo no change until they reach the lung of a frog, when the cycle begins anew.

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  • Although several species belonging to the second class occasionally enter the bodies of water snails and other animals before reaching their definitive host, they undergo no alteration of form in this intermediate host; the case is different, however, in Filaria medinensis and other forms, in which a free larval is followed by a parasitic existence in two distinct hosts, all the changes being accompanied by a metamorphosis.

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  • The so-called eelworms (Nematodes) may do immense damage on roots and in the grains of cereals, and every one knows how predatory slugs and snails are.

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  • The spores of Rusts, Erysipheae an d other Fungi may be conveyed from plant to plant by snails; those of tree-killing polyporei, &c., by mice, rabbits, rats, &c., which rub their fur against the hymenophores.

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  • Many of our native species spend the day lurking beneath stones, and sally forth at night in pursuit of their prey, which consistsof small insects, earthworms and snails.

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  • In some Pulmonata (snails) the foot is extended at right angles to the visceral hump, which rises from it in the form of a coil as in Streptoneura; in others the visceral hump is not elevated, but is extended with the foot, and the shell is small or absent (slugs).

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  • The same general range of body-form is shown in Pulmonata as in the Heteropoda and in the Opisthobranchia; at one extreme we have snails with coiled visceral hump, at the other cylindrical or flattened slugs (see fig.

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  • Some members of the Argyopidae (Cyclosa) are exactly like small snails; others (Cyrtarachne) resemble Coccinellidae in shape and colour.

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  • In Scotland the word "slug" is absent from the vernacular vocabulary, both shell-bearing and shell-less inland molluscs being known as snails.

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  • Thus the whole of the Pulmonata (which breathe air, are destitute of gill-plumes and operculum and have a complicated hermaphrodite reproductive system) are either snails or slugs.

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  • But there are a considerable number of snails, both terrestrial and aquatic, which are not Pulmonates.

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  • The fresh-water snails which are not Pulmonates are the Paludinidae, Valvatidae and Ampullaridae, together with Neritina, a genus of the Neritidae.

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  • The species of Helix are all herbivorous, like the Pulmonata generally; snails and slugs are well-known enemies to the gardener.

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  • For the morphology and classification of snails, see Gastropoda.

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  • The blackbird feeds chiefly on fruits, worms, the larvae of insects and snails, extracting the last from their shells by dexterously chipping them on stones; and though it is generally regarded as an enemy of the garden, it is probable that the amount of damage by it to the fruit is largely compensated for by its undoubted services as a vermin-killer.

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  • It is about a foot in length, lives on snails and worms and is provided with both lungs and gills.

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  • - There are 57 species of Helix (maimailsuburi, dedemushi, katatsumuri orkwagyu) and 25 of Clausilia (kiseru-gai or pipe-snail), - including the two largest snails in Japan, namely the Cl.

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  • There are few earthworms or snails.

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  • Besides valuable contingents of the celebrated Balearic slingers, the Romans derived from their new conquest mules (from Minorca), edible snails, sinope and pitch.

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  • In small flowers which are crowded at the same level or in flat flowers in which the stigmas and anthers project but little, slugs or snails creeping over their surface may transfer to the stigma the pollen which clings to the slimy foot.

    0
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  • l * An independent anatomical investigation of the Mollusca had been carried on by the remarkable Neapolitan naturalist Poli (1791), whose researches 2 were not published until after his death (1817), and were followed by the beautiful works of another Neapolitan zoologist, the illustrious Delle Chiaje.3 The embranchement or sub-kingdom Mollusca, as defined by Cuvier, included the following classes of shellfish: (1) the cuttles or poulps, under the name Cephalopoda; (2) the snails, whelks and slugs, both terrestrial and marine, under the name Gastropoda; (3) the sea-butterflies or winged-snails, under the name Pteropoda; (4) the clams, mussels and oysters, under the name Acephala; (5) the lamp-shells, under the name Brachiopoda; (6) the seasquirts or ascidians, under the name Nuda; and (7) the barnacles and sea-acorns, under the name Cirrhopoda.

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  • Still more rarely mimicry exists between totally unrelated species like caterpillars and snakes or spiders and snails.

    0
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  • In the Nova Scotian tree trunks land snails (Archaeozonites, Dendropupa) have been found.

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    0
  • Ross wrote: "So may he (Sir Thomas Browne) doubt whether in cheese and timber worms are generated; or if beetles and wasps in cows' dung; or if butterflies, locusts, grasshoppers, shell-fish, snails, eels, and such like, be procreated of putrefied matter, which is apt to receive the form of that creature to which it is by formative power disposed.

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  • Secondly, the group uses DNA sequences to estimate the topology and timing of deep evolutionary relationships among the pulmonate land snails and slugs.

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  • Slugs and snails do n't have jaws, instead they have a radula, they are the only animals to have a radula.

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  • When they 're young and tender they 're vulnerable to slugs and snails which rasp away at the stem until the whole plant shrivels.

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  • Dead slugs & snails left for a few days in water to ferment.

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  • There are many different types of edible snails in the world.

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  • It is also advisable to put a couple of small aquatic snails in the hatching container.

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  • Giant African snails should be kept indoors, in a warm place.

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  • These tiny winkles are marine snails, yet spend most of their time out of the water.

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  • The first problem with snail porridge (apart from the name) was getting hold of the snails.

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  • There are 52 species of freshwater snails found in Britain.

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  • Can anyone tell me what enjoyment is to be had out of keeping apple snails?

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  • Mudflats have an abundance of invertebrates such as ragworm and mud snails and the channels contain fish such as bass, flounders and gobies.

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  • I am also looking for shrimp, hermit crabs and possibly turbo snails.

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  • Her writing was filled with rich, creative metaphors; she described teachers as fire-breathing dragons, the books on the shelves as vibrant butterflies and the other students as slime-trailing snails.

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  • The feline worms use snails and slugs as hosts.

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  • Escargot - There are 116 varieties of edible snails.

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  • The leaves are 4 feet long and half an inch wide, and are so succulent that unless carefully protected from snails they are soon eaten through.

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  • The young leaves are a favourite prey of slugs and snails.

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  • Snails and slugs are fond of this plant, and in spring, and even in mild winters, may destroy it.

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  • Where slugs and snails are a problem, put out non-toxic slug bait or traps or use copper strips around the plants.

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  • Slugs and snails love to chew on leaves, particularly hosta and other plants growing in moist, shady locations.

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  • You can trap slugs and snails by sinking containers of beer into your garden near damaged plants.

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  • The biggest pests most home gardeners have to contend with are birds and slugs or snails.

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  • Slugs and snails may also munch on the berries.

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  • Snails are reared in some parts of the country as an article of food, those of Burgundy being specially esteemed.

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  • They live for some time in water or mud, occasionally entering the bodies of water snails, but undergo no change until they reach the lung of a frog, when the cycle begins anew.

    0
    1
  • Although several species belonging to the second class occasionally enter the bodies of water snails and other animals before reaching their definitive host, they undergo no alteration of form in this intermediate host; the case is different, however, in Filaria medinensis and other forms, in which a free larval is followed by a parasitic existence in two distinct hosts, all the changes being accompanied by a metamorphosis.

    0
    1
  • The so-called eelworms (Nematodes) may do immense damage on roots and in the grains of cereals, and every one knows how predatory slugs and snails are.

    0
    1
  • The spores of Rusts, Erysipheae an d other Fungi may be conveyed from plant to plant by snails; those of tree-killing polyporei, &c., by mice, rabbits, rats, &c., which rub their fur against the hymenophores.

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    1
  • Besides valuable contingents of the celebrated Balearic slingers, the Romans derived from their new conquest mules (from Minorca), edible snails, sinope and pitch.

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  • Slugs and snails don't have jaws, instead they have a radula, they are the only animals to have a radula.

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